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KRTS - Close Eyes to Exit
2 x Vinyl LP
Out Of Stock


Close Eyes to Exit

Project: Mooncircle

Released: 15th January 2016 | 14 track house album

Coming this winter via the Berlin, Germany label Project: Mooncircle, is KRTS's second full-length LP, Close Eyes to Exit. Inspired by recent world events, each of the album's 12 tracks dwell upon the world we live in now, a world struggling to rid itself of corruption, hate, bigotry, and ignorance. The resulting record is equal parts raw, emotional, dense, and danceable. This is KRTS at his creative peak.

White Privilege is a perfect example. Elegant melodies and a speedy jungle beat will have you bopping your head without a care in the world.

My Head is Jumpin' features Charles Larson and Tito Ramsey of the Brooklyn-based indie-pop act, Legs. The track is a biting meditation on our internal struggles and the many different bodies that encase them. How do we process the hurt, the pain, and the unreal? How do we manage these feelings living inside of us?

Serve and Protect features Sacramento MC Mad Flows. It speaks to the media's portrayal of death in the black community as an unjustly normal occurrence. Mad Flows spits out fear, rage, and loss-a direct response to the policing of America.

Your head will spin. Move to the rhythm within the chaos and let it lead you through. Your head is jumping. The world is bigger than you or I. Keep moving. Turn up the volume. Close your eyes. Exit.

"News feature:"
"Close Eyes To Exit looks set to continue that run of ultra high-quality music. - Premiere:"
James Keith, COMPLEX
"Always keen to hear a KRTS record."
Dan Moss, BBC Radio 1
"Awesome once again, growth. I can't pick a fave withouth playing in full. Vibes tho!"
Om Unit, Civil Music
"Another perfect album on Mooncircle by KRTS!"
Sascha Koesch, De:Bug
Mass Appeal
"It seems to me that the second album is slightly more lyrical, slightly more melodic than the first one. The first one was brilliant, there was some great stuff on there and I really really enjoyed the first record. But this one seems to be slightly more daring, shall we say. He may not feel that way but thats what strikes me initially."
Stephen McCauley, BBC Radio
Hype Machine
"09/10 - Review: Although there are unplaceable and alien tones in play, and heavy reference to the rhythms of 21st century rap and nineties jungle, nothing here sounds computery."
Joe Muggs, Mixmag / Boiler Room / TheArtsDesk
"09/10 - Review:"